The Wazir Khan Mosque is seventeenth century mosque situated in the city of Lahore, capital of the Pakistani area of Punjab. The mosque was appointed during the rule of the Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan as a major aspect of a group of structures that likewise incorporated the close by Shahi Hammam showers. Development of Wazir Khan Mosque started in 1634 C.E., and was finished in 1641. Viewed as the most resplendently enlivened Mughal-time mosque, Wazir Khan Mosque is eminent for its many-sided faience tile work known as kashi-kari, just as its inside surfaces that are as a rule adorned with expound Mughal-time frescoes. The mosque has been under broad reclamation since 2009 under the heading of the Aga Khan Trust for Culture and the Government of Punjab, with commitments from the administrations of Germany, Norway, and the United States.